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Indonesia Rainmaker – coffee for espresso and coffee machines

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Gross price: €14.21 14.21
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Vendor: Roastains

Description

Fruity Indonesia Rainmaker for espresso and coffee machines

Why Indonesia Rainmaker coffee is so unique?

Coffees from Asia are not very common in Europe, and you have an unusual opportunity to try our Indonesian coffee. Indonesia Rainmaker will invite you on a journey through the island of Sumatra, and in your cup you will feel rhubarb, red fruits, noble tobacco flavor and delicately spicy notes.

Every year we feature grains from the Koerintji Barokah Bersama cooperative. You can see for yourself how it tastes this time as an espresso, and we are sure it will win your heart this time too.

Get to know this coffee better and see how it will taste to you. It is best prepared in an espresso machine: cob or automatic, but also in a coffee machine.

 

Taste and aroma

Indonesia Rainmaker will invite you into the unique Asian world of the island of Sumatra, where coffee is grown with extreme tenderness. Thanks to the attention to detail and the exceptional quality of the coffee, you can sense the aroma and flavor of rhubarb, red fruits and tobacco. These flavor notes are what the sensory profile is all about - the natural flavor of the coffee.

The character of the coffee

ndonesia Rainmaker has a fruity and sweet character.Thanks to natural processing, this coffee will surprise you with refreshing notes of rhubarb and the characteristic taste of ripe red fruits.The coffee has a pleasant acidity of red wine, so if you like such flavors, we recommend it to you wholeheartedly.

 

 

Strength
Sweetness
Dessertiness
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Fruitiness

  

Why is the roastery the best source of coffee?

Roastains roastery is a small coffee producer, but it's in the small ones that there is strength! We bring our green coffee beans directly to the roaster to roast fresh coffee every day - a guarantee of specialty quality. The most important thing for us are the arabicas you will find in our store. We know everything about them - where they come from, who grows them, what exactly are the botanical varieties of the coffee plant.

You can drink our coffee in many recognized coffee shops across Poland, something we are extremely proud of as a specialty segment roaster.

 

Informations about coffee beans

 

Facts

  • Origin: Kerinci Regency, Sumatra, Indonesia
  • Cooperative: Koerintji Barokah Bersama Cooperative
  • Altitude: 1200 - 1700 m.a.s.l.
  • Specie: Coffea Arabica
  • Varietal: Andung Sari, S. 795, P-88, Sigararutang, Gayo 2, Ateng Super
  • Processing: dry (natural)
  • Harvest: current crop
  • Quality: specialty, 86,75 cupping point from our Q Arabica Grader

 

Discover Sumatra, beautiful island

Crossed by the equator, the westernmost of Indonesia's seventeen thousand islands. That's Sumatra. Gathering the most abundant rains of the year, it has the country's highest active volcano, Kerinci, 3,800 meters high, which dominates the island's scenery. Its summit offers a view of forest-covered valleys and a mosaic constructed of green farmland. Farmers there reap the benefits of high-altitude cultivation and fertile volcanic soils, on which grow arabica bushes that are gaining a reputation in the world of specialty segment coffees for their superior quality.

This particular coffee comes from West Sumatra, from the region around Kerinci Seblat National Park, which is home to lush tropical rainforest and Sumatran tigers. It is grown by 320 members of the Koerintji Barokah Bersama cooperative, who live and farm on a plateau at the foot of Mount Kerinci.

 

Meet the Koerintji Barokah Bersama cooperative

The cooperative is managed by Triyono, who is a young and very inspiring figure in his community. Still making a living selling vegetables and chickens in 2012, he began to take an interest in coffee and its cultivation thanks to a local project that supports and educates growers. Triyono learned about bean processing, environmentally sustainable coffee farming, marketing and the potential of arabica in the Sumatra region. Soon, thanks to the young grower's ambitions, a coffee cherry processing plant began to emerge in his backyard. Today, Triyono oversees work at his co-op's stations and performs cupping to constantly monitor the quality of the beans produced.

Since 2017, the Koerintji Barokah Bersama cooperative has been growing and processing coffee at its own mill. Triyono, educates growers with a fully equipped roasting facility, which is a great rarity, indeed a luxury on coffee plantations. Farmers in Sumatra are taking more and more initiatives to organize themselves into cooperatives. In the past, growers had no say in the price for their cherries or beans in parchment. In cooperatives, they can share resources, organize training and negotiate better prices.

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How does the Koerintji Barokah Bersama cooperative work?

The coffee is harvested by hand by growers and adults from their families. After harvesting, the cherries are delivered to a collection point and small processing stations called UPHs, where they are processed before being transferred to a central mill. There are nine such points, all overseen by the cooperative's manager, Triyono.

A farmer receives 9,500 Indonesian rupiah (about $2.6) per kilogram of cherries. For example, a bottle of mineral water costs 3,000 rupiah and a dinner at a restaurant or a loaf of bread costs 10,000-12,000 rupiah. You're probably wondering how many kilograms of coffee can a farmer in Indonesia harvest from one hectare? We checked! At low yields, it's 800 kg/hectare. Farmers also receive technical support and tree seedlings to shade the farm.

To join the cooperative, as a producer (UPH), one must pay a one-time membership fee of about $400 (5 million rupiah). Each station and UPH purchase is located in a different area and receives cherries from different groups of farmers. Cooperative members have a regular buyer for their cherries, and the cooperative's profit at the end of the year is either invested in infrastructure to improve quality, or shared with producers.

In addition to growing coffee cherries, many of the cooperative's small farmers work after the coffee harvest as hired laborers on nearby tea plantations, which is also a huge crop in the area.

 

More informations about coffee processing in Sumatra, especially those coffee beans

Arabica production in Sumatra is mainly related to the wet hulled process, which we wrote more about in our article on Indonesia. This particular micro-patch is a natural. After being sorted by hand, the coffee berries are thoroughly dried in the sun, resulting in a very sweet flavor with fruity and vinous notes. This process, which is quite rare on the islands of Indonesia, yields much cleaner tasting coffees than those from wet hulled processing.

If you want to learn more about this remarkable country of a thousand islands and learn about wet hulled processing, be sure to visit our article we wrote about coffee and its history in Indonesia.

 

 

 

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